Liberty-Chesnee-Fingerville Water District

Welcome Neighbors

The Liberty-Chesnee-Fingerville Water District was established in 1960 to provide water to the northeast portion of Spartanburg County and presently serves over 6,000 customers. We have the capabilities of serving any size service, whether it is commercial, industrial or residential. If you have a question or need information please call us at 864.461.2231, Monday-Thursday 8:00am to 5:00pm and Friday 8:00am to 12:00pm, or

We would like to take this opportunity to say we appreciate your business and welcome you as a customer.


Effective February 23rd our new payment portal will be in place. All customer will need to register on the new portal. This system will be more user friendly and offer a variety of new options for paying your bill.

Starting March 1st all accounts will be billed monthly with a new due date of the 20th.

Thank you for your patience as we start these new transitions.

LCFWD Consumer Confidence Report

Consumer Confidence Report

On August 6, 1998, Environmental Protection Agency promulgated the Consumer Confidence Report regulation. This rule requires public water systems to publish an annual report for distribution to their customers and other water consumers which gives detailed information about water sources, water treatment, water quality and regulatory compliance.

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LCFWD Source Water Information

Source Water Information

Liberty-Chesnee-Fingerville Water District purchases water from the Spartanburg Water System (SWS) for distribution to residential, commercial and industrial customers. Spartanburg Water System uses surface water from three lakes within Spartanburg County: Lake William C. Bowen, Municipal Reservoir #1, and Lake Taylor H. Blalock.

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LCFWD Chemical Monitoring and Water Safety

Water Safety and Monitoring

All sources of drinking water are subject to potential contamination by substances that are naturally occurring or man made. These substances can be microbes, inorganic or organic chemicals and radioactive substances. All drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants.

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